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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 18, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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AWAIT NEWS OF
ST. PETERSBURG ON EDGE OF
LAND BATTLE ALSO IMMINENT
Rumored Request of Rojestvensky to
. Be Relieved Discredited and
Nebogatoff's Squadron Be.
lleved In Good Condition
By Associated press.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 18.— With a
suspicious stoppage of dispatches from
Manchuria and a strong possibility that
Vice Admiral Rojestvensky has cut his
last communications with home and set
forth on the final stage of his Journey
to his goal, whether that be Togo or
Vladivostok, keen interest is manifested
In naval and military circles here as to
the twofold field of war.
Though the admiralty, which has
been completely silent since the advent
of Rojestvensky In the Chinese sea,
publishes no dispatches, the conviction
grows that the united snuadrons, as in
dicated by the Associated Press on
May 16, departed from the Annam coast
Immediately after their Juncture, and
naval officials are anxiously expecting
news of the first skirmishes between
scouts of the hostile fleets. The As
sociated Press correspondent, on his
visits to naval officials yesterday to in
vestigate the rumor that Vice Admiral
Rojestvensky's health had been brok
en down, was repeatedly and ener
getically truestloned for the latest in
formation through press dispatches,
which were declared to be a better
source of news than Is the ndmiralty.
Capt. Clado confirmed the statement
of the Associated Press that the vessels
of both squadrons are equipped with
apparatus for cleaning their bottoms at
sea. He said it was entirely possible
for Vice Admiral Nebogatoff to have
put the last finishing touches to the ves
sels of his division during the myster
ious Interval when they were lost to
sight before passing the straits of
Rojestvensky's Rumored Retirement
Neither the admiralty nor individual
officers have any Information regarding
the rumored request of Vice Admiral
Rojestvensky to be relieved, and all
who were questioned regarding the re
port expressed doubt of its accuracy. It
was pointed out that it would be en
tirely ineradicable for the fleet to de
lay in the Chinese sea until the arrival
of Vice Admiral Biriloff, and It was de
clared that Rojestvensky will keep his
flag flying as long as he is not utterly
incapacitated. Should that happen the
command would naturally devolve upon
Vice Admiral Voelkersam, who is
known as an officer of Teutonic thor
oughness and attention to the fine de
tails of his profession. He is also a
notable strategist and theorist.
The Associated Press was informed
late last night that Vice Admiral Blri
loff will be sent to Vladivostok and
this possibly accounts for the rumor
of Rojestvensky's request to be re
lieved of his command.
Great Battle in Prospect
On the military side the indications
are that events are rapidly shaping
for the preliminary stage of another
great battle. The Russian army has
been refitted and is ready for action,
and it is asserted that Gen. Llnevitch
is not the man to waste days in inac
A further mobilization of cavalry in
one or two districts was ordered today,
but no large draft is required, as re
inforcements for the cavalry arm are
al hand in the recently embodied Cos
sacks, whose departure for Manchuria
was postponed in anticipation of May
A small but Important detachment
will l"aye Si. Petersburg today to join
Gen. Llnevltrh's army.
ASKS FOR RECOUNT IN
Defeated Candidate for Mayor Follows
Example Previously Set by
By A«»oclateJ Frees.
SANTA CRUZ. Mny 17.— Following
the example sot by Mayor Trafton af
ter election two years ago, when Wat
sonville's present, mayor filed a con
test against the election of ex-Mayor
R. P. Quinn. which was eventually de
rided by the supreme court In Traf
ton's favor, Quinn, who was defeated
by Trafton by eight votes in' last
week's election for mayor, fllnd an
other rnntpst in the superior court to "
day, rlaimlng illegal ballots were
countrd to elpot Trafton, and asking a
Traftnn received 417 votes and Quinn
409. Quinn claims more than ten 11
lpgiil votes were cast for his opponent.
PAYMENT IS POSTPONED
Mrs. Klser Cannot Draw Her Pension
for Twelve Years
Hv Associated Press.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., May 17.— Mrs.
David Klser of this city has been grant
ed a pension of $8 pfy month, but will
not begin to draw it until twelve years
from date. The unusual ruling is due
to the fact that she drew a pension for
twelve years on the presumption that
her husband, David Kiser, was dead.
He recently died here after being
brought home sick from a Denver hos
pital. . ..
He hud been mourned as dead for
twenty-seven years, moßt of which
time he was in the Black Hills in a
vain search for cold.
RACE OVER SEftl
FOR KAISER'S CUP
(CnnMmwi from Pas* On«.)
ir.jr before the breeze and nwpeplng her
toward the line. Still further away
■were the Sunbeam and Apache, tnklng
plenty of sea room to put on sail and
get under way.
Almost at the. flash of the starting
gun the Alltta nnd Hlldegnrd* went
across the line, with the yawl slightly
in the lead and In the windward po
sition. Crowding close behind them
came the Atlantic, Kndymlon, Ham
burg, Thistle, Utowana and Valhalla
In that order.
Utowana and Valhalla Pocketed
As the vessels crowded together at
the windward end of the starting line,
each captain anxious to secure the
weather position, the schooners In the
lead crowded the Utowana and Val
halla flo badly that they were unable
to cross the line without a collision.
They approached the line from such a
direction that the other yachts were
crossing their bows, yet they sailed to
their course so long that the Utowana,
the leader of the two, became pocketed
so that she could not be turned about.
Both she and the Valhalla bore down
upon the schooners threateningly.
While passing Banatug and the com
mittee boat It looked aa though they
were going to smash Into the Atlantic
and Endymlon, and an order came from
the committee boat to go about and
cross the line properly.
Hardly In time to prevent a collis
ion the fleet made an opening for them,
and they went through them and
swung Into line. Warning whistles and
signal flags recalled them, but not until
they had gone more than half a mile
on their course were they able to get
clear of the fleet and return and re
cross the line.
In the meantime the little schooner
Fleur de Lls, on which Miss Candaee
Stlmson, the owner's daughter, was a
passenger, slipped across the line and
quickly overtook the Thistle.
All the leaders got away within v
minute of the starting gun at 12:15, but
the Fleur de Lls crossed at 12:27; Sun
beam, 12:30; Apache, 12:35; Utowana,
12:67 and Valhalla at 1:25. The latter
■was In irons in tacking at the line and
thus was badly delayed.
Atlantic Takes the Lead
Among the leaders the yawl Ailsa
clung to the windward position, and
quickly drew away from the Hilde
garde. The long, lean three master
Atlantic, with Captain Barr at the
helm, went aft and slipped by them
both like a keen greyhound, and at her
stern clung the German Hamburg,
which in the first five minutes had al
most overhauled the Ailsa and dropped
the Endymlon astern of her. It was
evident that the German -was hot after
the flying leader more than a quarter
of a mile ahead and that Captain Barr
was wasting not a moment in securing
the position In which he has so often
placed American craft — the lead. It
was to be a royal battle between the
Yankee by adoption and the Teuton,
with Lemuel Miller of the Ailsa, and
the Gloucester fishing skipper. Captain
Borden of the Fleur de Lis each eager
for the lead and wise in ways to
Strung out the long fleet faded into
the dim horizon and was gone.
IN NOEL FAMILY FEUD
Millionaire Husband's Attorney Seizes
Surrey and Brings Suit for Sun.
dry Personal Articles
By Associated Press.
SANTA CRUZ, May 17.— There were
more sensational developments In the
troubles between Millionaire Noel and
his wife today. Mr. Noel's attorney
went to the house on Noel heights
this morning and secured a. surrey
which Noel claims as his own. Ha
also brought suit in the superior court
for the possession of some books, guns,
a typewriter and other peronal prop
erty which Mrs. Noel is said to hold.
Mrs. Noel was served with the pa
pers In the case tonight by Sheriff.
Trafton, who secured two empty
trunks, Mrs. Noel's clothing and some
books. On the advice of her attorney
Mrs. Noel two weeks ago filed a
homestpad on Noel heights which,
with the deed from Noel to his son,
tips up the property completely until
thp parties come to a settlement.
The community property consists of
real estate In Toronto, Can., and a
large Interest in proprietary medi
FIRST TRAINLOAD OF
CATTLE FOR THE EAST
California Makes Initial Shipment of
Steers to the Chicago
By 1 Associated Press.
BAKERSFIRLD. May 17.— Today the
first train load of cattle ever shipped
from California to the Chicago Rtock
yarda left this city, the consignor be
ing the Kern County Land Company.
The steers went by fast freight and
the train will bo hurried through to
the stockyards in five days.
A second train will be loaded tomor
row and In all 1200 head, worth $60,000,
If the cattle now shipped arrive in
good condition, it Is the Intention of
the land company to ship regularly to
the Chicago market.
The stock was of the best and Is for
RENO TO HAVE HUGE
6UCAR BEET FACTORY
RKNO. Nev.. May IT.— An Immsnse sugar
riet factory, larger In avery detail than the
plants of California, Is tv b* establlahed in
Canon valley, near here. ' It is understood
the new organisation will not h* a member
of the nugur trust. ,
LOS ANGELES HERALDS THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 18, 1905.
END OF STRIKE
IS DRAWING NEAR
FINISH WILL PROBABLY COME
WITHIN 48 HOURS
WILL CONFER THIS MORNING
Teamsters' Joint Council and a Com
mittee Representing the Team
Owners' Association to
By AMnclated Press.
CHICAGO, May 17.— 1t Is highly
probable that the next 48 hours will
see the end of the Teamsters' strike in
Although none of the labor loaders
will so acknowledge, it is generally un
dtrstood tonight that the program for
calling oft the strike has already been
Tomorrow morning by 9 o'clock a
meeting will be held between the
teamsters' joint council and a com
mittee representing the Team Owners'
association. It will be made plain to
the teamsters that the business inter
ests of the team owners will be render
It Imperative that the boycott be lifted.
It will then be agreed by the team
owners to make deliveries to boycotted
houses with union drivers be submitted
to arbitration. This arbitration is to
concern only the Team Owners' asso
ciation and the teamsters, the members
of the Employers' association being In
no manner interested in it In an offi
cial sense. Pending the decision of this
board of arbitration, the strike is to
be called off and such members of the
Teamsters' union as are able to obtain
their old situations will return to
Will End Strike
This will end the strike entirely with
the exception of the strike against
Montgomery Ward & Company, and it
is not expected aggressive measures
will be adopted by either side, the
trouble In this direction being allowed
to die out gradually.
President Gompers of the American
Federation of Labor was very active
today in all efforts made toward set
tling the strike. He conferred with
members of the Teamowners associa
tion, held conferences with the team
sters and had an extended talk with
He refused to state the results of his
day's work, but expressed himself as
being confident that the strike would
be adjusted within a short time. The
manner of the settlement he declined to
discuss, but it is said he was in favor
of almost any plan that would bring
about an honorable adjustment.
Little If any opposition was made to
day by the strikers and their friends
to the making of deliveries by non
union drivers. In fact, the streets had
almost assumed their normal condition,
and there was little to indicate that a
strike of larsje proportions was in prog
The authorities have taken hold of the
strike fever in the public schools with
a firm hand, and this afternoon Judge
Mack of the juvenile court sentenced
one boy to be imprisoned at the John
Worthy school, which Is a branch of the
house of correction, and two at the
Parental school, while a third was re
leased on probation.
When Judge Mack passed sentence
the lads In an outburst of crying- ap
pealed for mercy. Their parents also
wept and pleaded with the Judge for an
other chance for the prisoners. The
Judge, however, remained fixed In his_
determination. He replied to the
"These school strikes must stop. They
have got to stop, and they will stop
right away. It is time these boys
learned there is such a thing as law
and that those who break laws must
suffer. The sentences will stand."
Six warrants were sworn out today
for the parents of young strikers in the
Harrison school district, and they will
be arraigned in court tomorrow
PANAMA STARTS NAVY
Makes Modest Beginning by Buying
$30,000 Steam Yacht
By Associated Pries.
NEW YORK, May 17.—Representa
tives of the Panama republic have
formally dedicated their navy at a
ship yard In South Brooklyn. The force
afloat consists of the steam yacht
Orienta, commanded by Captain T. T.
Lovelace, formerly of Kansas City.
The yacht was recently purchased from
a New York man for $30,000 and has
boen thoroughly overhauled prepara
tory to taking up the duty of guarding
the eastern coast of the Isthmus.
The Orienta was in gala, dress nnd a
large party went aboard, headed by
Carlos Arosemena, secretary of the le
gation. Luncheon was served on board,
ufter which the flag of the republic
was brought from a locker and raised
by the secretary.
GERMANS ARE AMBUSHED
African Chief Successfully Entraps a
Company Marching Agalnat Him
Jiy Associated Press.
BERLIN, May 17.— Capt. yon Rap
pard'a company, while marching to at
tack Chief Frederick In German South
west Africa, wag ambushed May 3 at
the Junction of two rivers by Chief
Frederick, with 300 men. Six Germans
were killed and six wounded, among
the latter being Capt.' yon Happard,
who was severely Injured.
• 'apt. Haumgaertel, according to an
official telegram, relieved Capt. yon
Rappard by a, forced inarch of forty
six hours and drove off the natives.
INDICTED SENATOR '
HH RELEASED ON BOND
Judge Lawlor Approves Sureties Who
Offer Ball for Appearance of
Br Associated Press.
SACRAMKNTO. May 17.— Frank
French, one of t.h<» expelled nenntora
Indicted by the Rrntirl Jury for boodllng
at the last session of thn legislature,
wna relenfied by Superior Judge J. W.
Hnjrhea nt noon today on a ball bond.
The sureties are Mary K. French,
Wife" of the expellPd senator; Kdward
Short, Mli'liapl Loftat and Kll&nbeth ,T.
Whlttftk'er, who nualliled In the mini of
$5000. They nra the samft sureties pre
sented yesterday, when Judge Hughes
denied bnll for the reason that the
bond Ml not drawn In noeordanoe with
the statute. The dpfect In this particu
lar was remedied, nnd Judge Hughes
signed the order for French's release.
The bond was approved by Superior
Judge William I. Lawlor of San Frnn
clsco, who Indorsed it In writing with
the statement that the sureties were
all right nnd that he would accept the
MARKED BY TRAGEDY
President of Indian University Sud>
denly Expires on the Plat,
form at St. Louis
By AMOdated Prcm.
ST. LOUIS, Mny 17.— Just as the
Baptist convention was about to ad
journ today, Rev. Dr. Cunning, presi
dent of the Baptist University, Ran-
Econ, India, while occupying a sent
upon the rostrum, fell dying on the
floor. While waiting for the arrival
of an ambulance a prayer was offered
for Dr. dishing, the delegates stand
ing with bowed heads. •
Before the arrival of medical assis
tance Dr. Cushlng died.
The organization of a permanent
body, to be known as the general con
vention of Baptists of North America,
was perfected today.
THROWN FROM AUTOMOBILE
Treasury Law Clerk Has Bad Luck
With Western Machines
By Associated Tress.
GOLDFIELD, May 17.— Charles A.
Kram, law clerk In the treasury de
partment at Washington, I). C, was
thrown from the automobile stage on
the road from Goldfleld to Tonopah
this morning and received a compound
fracture of the collarbone nnd other
Injuries. This Is his second automo
bile accident this month. In Denver,
two weeks ago, his chauffeur drove his
machine into City Park lake, Mr.
Kram jumping just in time to save
J. G. Sweeney, attorney general of
the state of Nevada, arrived at Gold
field today, after a walk of twenty
seven miles because of an automobile
breakdawn between Bullfrog and Gold
RECEIVE THEIR DEGREES
Commencement Exercises at Berkeley
Witnessed by Ten Thou
UNIVERSITY OV CALIFORNIA, May 17.—
Ton thousand peopln from vnrlous parts of the
state gathered at thj Greek theater ot the
stata unlvflorsity nt Ilorltcley today to witness
the commencement exercises. Thieo hundred
and sixty-nine graduates received diplomas
President Renjamln We Wheeler presented
tho medal_ of distinguished scholarship to
I'ardeo awarded commissions in the national
guard to distinguished members of the mili
After tho presentation of diplomas President
■Wheeler delivered a short address of advice
to tho eraduates.
UNITED BRETHREN ELECT
THEIR BOARD OF BISHOPS
Plan of Union With the Methodist
Protestant and Congregational
Churches to Be Debated
By Associated Press.
TOPEKA, Kas.. May 17.— The United Ttreth
ren general conference, this afternoon elected
a board of live bishops. The old members re
elected were: Dr. G. M. Matthews, Chicago;
J. R. Mills, Annvillc. I>a.
The new bishops are: Dr. William Weakly
and Dr. Wllllum Hell, Dayton, O. ; Dr. T. C.
Carter, Chattanooga, Term.
Dr. W". R. Funk of Dayton, 0., was elected
church publishing ORnnt.
The plan of union with the Methodist
Protestant and Congrcßatiqhal churches comes
WANTS PRISONERS REMOVED
Russian Cruiser Lena Has No Accom
modations for Them
By Associated Press..
VALLEJO, May 17.— Commander A. Glnther.
now in command of the Russian auxiliary
cruiser Lena, has reqiuatrd thai all court
martial prisoners on the lyria ho confined
In tha naval prison at Mare Island, an tln-ni
U poor accommodation on the I.ena for them.
The Russian eovernment proposes to pay
for the subsistence of the Lena's prisoners,
who will be under the direct control of the
United States authorities.
AMERICAN BANK AT
MANILA IS CLOSED
MANILA. May 18.— On the. order r.f Governor
General Wright tha Amerlran hank ha» been
closed and jilared in churgn of the insular
ai-ditor. No financial statement haa been I*
»uM. The. reason given tor the closing of the
hank is th« protection of the depositors.
Like a Heat Cure
fine of the well known characters In the
villages at the far end of I.oiik Island Ig
Frank Pumont, who can frequently be »fen
ImiiißlnK at the railroad stations during tin
summer, maklnft or renewing aco.un intn.nc.es
as brst he can with the wealthy country
filare holders. Numerous little gratuities of
a quarter or. half dollur result therefrom, for
Frank has fallen upon evil days, no that he
not only welcomes but oncourages them.
Lust winter, whon sleeping in a barn, his
feet were frozen, but that calamity lias
proved a blessing to him ever since in
<>ii one of, the very hottest days last rum
mer he tingled out Col. Clinton B. Smith as
a likely subject for tribute, and began lux
tale of misfortune.
"Things are going pretty bad with m«.
Colonel," said he. "You know I got my feet
"Is that no?" answered the colonel, mop
ping the perspiration from his face. "That'a
too hud, but you will be all right now,
frank. • They are sure to thaw out today."
A Natural Inquiry
The simplicity of some former Inaugurn'.
haplii-nliiKH In lllUHtrated by an old story
which haa broil revived and Is going the
rounds at Washington. It was originally
told by Frederick Douglass In his lecture on
John Brown. Just after his first Inaugu
ration President Lincoln was on* day black*
Ing his boots In democratic fashion when
several foreign diplomats called and caught
Mm In the act. One of them remarked,
tneerlngly: "Mr. T'rvsldent, In our countrlea
the tiilrt executive! do not black their own
boots." "Indeed," (aid Mr. Lincoln with
evident 'curiosity, "whose boots Uo they
AT MAY FESTIVAL
BAND, SOLOISTS AND CHORUS
ARTISTIC MATINEE PROGRAM
Third Day Performaneea of Innes'
Organization Prove the Con*
Two proßrnms of a quality seldom
presented by r band were heard yester
day by the audiences that attended the
Mny festival. In some respects the
matinee program was the moat artistic
of the week, for it struck a high note
and maintained It. The effect of the
I-lszt-Kublnsieln numbers was not
marred by popular encore "pieces."
From beginning to end the afternoon
concert whs representative of the best
that enn be produced by a band of the
most perfect organization.
Innes wns at his best nt both con
certs and from an educational point of
view — 1C for no other consideration— lt
is a pity Temple auditorium was not
crowded afternoon and evening. • The
attendance was far behind what it
should have been, but the size of the
audience apparently had no effect upon
the enthusiasm of the sixty men who
played hs if each was an artist of the
first rank. The two most remarkable of
the Liszt numbers were the seldom
played "First Hungarian Rhapsody"
and "Les Preludes." These were or
chestral in their Interpretation. They
were played with superb dignity, dra
matic warmth and marvelous tone
shadlngs. The other two Liszt selec
tions were the "Second Hungarian
Rhapsody" and the "Polonaise No. 2."
The "Triumphal" overture and the
■'Paraphrase of the Melody in F" were
the two principal Rubinstein numbers.
The overture was magnificently played
and the familiar "Melody In F" was
given with a delicacy that stirred the
audience to most Insistent demands for
Mrs. Partridge and Mr. Archambault
were heard In solos. Paul England, the
London baritone, had been advertised
on the program but he was unable to
appear and the baritone who accom
panies the band acted as substitute.
"Parsifal" by the Band
"Parsifal" did not prove to be a draw
ing attraction in the evening. The
audience was only slightly larger than
that of Tuesday night but it was much
more demonstrative. The Wagner num
bers were reserved for the second part.
The overture to the "Merry Wives of
Windsor"- opened the concert. With in
tervening encores, "Traumerel" and
"Pizzicati," the. Strauss concert valse
followed. One of the encores, the two
step march, "Prince Charming," by
Innes, was received with applause that
must have delighted the composer.
Kryl, the cornetlst, again earned
numerous recalls. The "Carnival of
Venice" fantasy caused him to respond
to an encore by playing "Rocked In the
Cradle of the Deep," In which his lowest
notes struck the bottom of the sea.
The "Parsifal" music was a revela
tion event to those who had heard the
Conreid Opera company, for the band
brought out all the beauties of the pro
cessional march of the Knights of the
Holy Grail, the chorus of flower maid
ens and the temptation of Parsifal. Mr.
Archambault, who sang the "Lament
of Amfortas," strengthened the good
impression he has made. His big
voice, with its beautiful middle tones
and its splendid jange, was heard to
good advantage. Mr. Fritz N. Hutt
man's interpretation of the "Parsifal"
music afforded the first good oppor
tunity for this singer to be heard. • He
has a pure tenor voice, full and rich
in tone. . He was well received last
evening. In the solo where Kundry
tempts Parsifal, Mrs. Partridge's voice
was adequate to the demands of .the
music although her interpretation was
lacking In dramatic fire.
The festival chorus did its best work
in the Parsifal music. | Again, much of
the volume of sound was lost, but the
voices showed most intelligent • train
ing by Prof, Jahn. ■ ".-.-■,■
Attractions for Today
The programs for today are as fol
(Commencing at a:3O, oVlock.) •
Soloists- Mrs. rartridge. soprano; Mr. F.
Archambault, harltone; .Mr. liohiimlr Kryl,
cornet. ■• ■
French— "l.ltolff," Festival Overture— "Rohe.
sFlerrn"; llillet, two descriptive short pieces:
(a) "The Rustle Mill"; (b) "Near the Ball";.
•Jounod, "Jewel Song" from Kaust"; Thomas,
rreliide. "Ml b -non."
nuwlaii-Ollnka-Overtuie, "T.lfe for the
Czar"; Arban— "Cleopatra" (fantasy for cor
net); two short characteristic pieces: (a)
(laiine— "The darina"; (h) Khakoff— "The
Cossack"; Runlmteln— Serenade for Baritone;
Tnchalkowsky— "Festival Overture." "181 J."
Soloists— Mid. Partridge, soprano; Mr. Flita
N. Huttman, tenor; Mr. F. Archambault, bari
tone; Mr. Ftohumlr Kryl, cornet, and the
I^ih Angeles May festival chorus, Prof. Julius
A. Jahn, director; the costumed brigade of mu
sical blacksmith*, etc. ; the military pageant by
Snventh regiment, N. O. C, company A, Capt.
Andrew J. Coyp, Jr., commanding; First
1.1. in. Orton C. HoMni; Becond Lieut, llert
T. nemmllt; Gen. Robert Wankowskl, Major
K. M. Baltmaish, Major Truman Cole, Capt,
Dun <i. Flatter, Capt. J. I. McKenna; fife and
drum corps, etc.; naval militia, California
Engineer division, Lieut. A. 11. Woodbine,
commanding; O. A, it. posts commanded by
'William Shock, officer of the day; Bartlett-
I<ogan post, No. 6, commander, W, W. Dor
ward; Stanton post, No. 65, commander, N. C.
Whims: Keneaaw pout, commander, Kt evens.
Prelude, "Hobln Hood"— He Koven; (a)
"Narcissus"— Ntvln; (b) "The Gondolier"—
Nevln; overture, "William Tell"— Hosslnl.
"Americana," an allegory of the Civil War
in song, composed especially for this festival
by Mr. Frederick Nell Innes. Part 1, "The
Call to Arms"; part 8, "Wur and l'eace."
The management of "Americana"
night with Innes' band at Temple au
ditorl'um wish to announce to the mili
tary participants in. this spectacle the
rules covering the entrance to the pa
vilion, as follows:
All members of the choruses will be
admitted by card through annex from
w ... ; n _.,_..^. r ,AMUS^MENTS__. _™
MASON OPERA HOUSE ' L&. a «ffi.T«S
*'■* TONIGHT AND REMAtNI>Rn OF WEFK WITH BATURDAT MATINEE
Mr. Frank 1«. F«rl«7 pr«m«nti
Margaret Anglin Tonight- Zira
MTPORTRD MT MB. FBANK WORTHING -
Saturday mntlne# 1«i«t flme-KIRA. Tomorrow nl«ht, lant llm»— TUB SECOND MRS.
TANQHEnAY. Saturday nlght-TIIB LADY rARAMOLTT. Bent tula now on. Price*—
HV, 75c. |l, Si.f.o. . TKI.S. 70.
MASOM OPERA HOUSE JL?JRS&*
" w * POUR NIGHTS-MAY 23, 13, 24, S5-POUR NMHTS-MR. AL DODOB PRESENTS
Furpnrfod hr A "r-clntly ««leet«4 company ef N*w Ynrk player* tn Hurry D. CottreU'f
high claoi eo-nedy.
Puff on Mi« TMny nt. »■■ w. T'Hcf'H— 2V, BiV. 7Si-. H.flft, tt.lM. TF.U''. 70.
f%f}PHFtfJi/T srniNci STREET, n»iw-.»n Second and Third
Both rhonei Ui7i
MAY VOKF.S * CO. In "A MnilM Maid"; f»t,OM»KI,T, AND WEST in "Tlin t,o»t Roy"',
HI I.IN, orr nuns. AMI M( HOl.soN, • Kliikf. of Moiody"; WIMJAM TOMPKINS,
Tnplrm Tnlka; JACK NORWORTII, MnnoMuM; I.OIIBK, IMli;SSi;il, Cnmsdlenno; OB-
rillllM MOTION I'IOTI lir.H* l,Aitt Week o( the Versatile Artltt, I.VIHA VEAMAN.S
Trices everlavtlnirly the name — 10c, 2Ge, BOe, Mntlneea Wedncaday, Saturday and
/~*RAXt} ODFBJt HfitlfF MAIN ST.. Between Flr«t and finoond
\Jt*O.KJt nUUJC. Phonei: MMn 1967; Home MS
TIIH FAMILY THRATER.
The Ulrlch Stock company In the tenaalional melodrama
:-: Two Little Sailor Boys :-:
Onfl of th* tnnst popular tnf lndrrtiTiMCt of tha npo, Nojtt w^^k, "Fnut I*l f ft In H%xf
Ynrk." Mnttn»ft« fftintlny. TtirMß.v, Hnturrtrty. Iftr. and 21c Evening*, 10c, 2flc, 60c.
TEMPLE AUDITORIUM- -Vtf&Sg S^'-Sshtiur
TUB MUSICAL, EVENT OF 1 THE YEAR-
INNFS May iff]
llllJPiiLffeJ Festivals g»jy
INCOMPARABLE MUSIC OFFERINGS.
Todny nt S:80 — FRENCTI-RI'SSIAN .I*IIO(I RAM.
Tonight at 8:115— Don't mIM It— AMERICANA.
An Adult rhnrtm of fIOO Voiced: «0 Instrumental Artlitii Six Soloists; a Children's
Chorus of 2000 Voices; High School and Polytechnic Chorus, Vft Voices. »»»>_* Blffl
Friday nftirnoon — SYMPHONIC PROURAM. Friday night— U'AONERFERT.
Beat eale for all performances now In progress at Union Pacific Ticket Office, 250 South ■
Spring utreet. Prices— Night. 25c. 60c, 75c. $1; matlneoH. gf.c, 50c. Tcla. 508.
BFf /ttm THF /tTFT> ' BELASCO, MAYER ft CO., Proprietor*.
ZLJtJIsU lttt.Jtlt.li, Phones: Main 3380; Home 2«7
Tonight— Matinee Today
First Los Angelea production of J. I. C. Clarke's dramatization of Elizabeth Knight Tomp-
A delightful romantic piny, full of. charm, comedy and compelling drnmatlo power.
NEXT WEEK— Clyde Fltch'B Triumphant Comedy. "THR OirtL AND THE JUDGE."
JifOROSCO'S BURBAMK THEATER SIX Phon A e^ D i2^o AlN
•"■* "Get the Burbank Habit and see the best in town.' 1 TONIGHT! All we9k— Matinee
Saurday— The Uurbank stock Company in
:: New England Folßs ::
Positively the moat enjoyable show in town tonight! Ask anybody. Matinees every Sunday
and Saturday, 10c and 25c. no higher. Evenings 10c, 25c, 35c, 60c. Next Week— "THE IMPE-
KIAL, HIGHWAY." by Harry D. Cottrcll. Order now.
/IVrF/T/r THF U-TFH WM. P. ALLAN, Lessee and Manager.
LLNIIC.L.UA inC/f/C^ . RALPH WHAY. Director of Amusements.
"* 321-323 South Main street; second building north of Belasco Theater. Com-
• mrnclng Monday, May 15— High Class Continuous) Vaudeville . Show— New Faces. New
Acts, everything new, bright and up-to-dale. THE BEST VENTILATED THEATER IN
THE CITY. Evenings, 7:30 to 11 p.m . Mntlnees dally at 2:30 p. m. Admission 10c; a
fnw reserved Beats at 200. Matinees, 10c. Children. Be.
PISCHER'S THEATER ha&tTKS: SSStor.'
* FIRST STREET, Between Spring and Main Stß.
Burlesque — Vaudeville — A Dollar Show for One-Tenth the Price
Matinees Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and Sundays. Prices— lo and 20 cents. .
f*HUTES Every Afternoon and Evening -
GRAND OPEN AIR CONCERTS BY DONATELLI'S ITALIAN BAND. ADMISSION
NOTE— WATCH FOR THE HOOO.OQ ATTRACTION' SUNDAY!
JfASEBALL—CHUfES PARK PA L^AGui? AST
■ .-. ■ . ..(.■■ • .-•■■.•-. ■- .» . •
Tacoma vs. Los Angeles
Today and every day this week, Including Sunday. Ladles free Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday. Games called week days 3 o'clock: Sundays, 2:30. Admission 35 cents. Grand ■
stand 25 cents. Tickets on sale at Morley's Billiard Parlor. ;r,2 South Main st.
/rfSfgfetx Operated for the People
iraK^'lfc^Jvwi Primarily our linrs are operated to sorvo tho public- — tho
IBJWg/g*sia\^lllJll people who live on the linos and the pooplc who use them
ifTul ■ vGmf} fif J/irW fur B| e lltsooln X- For the latter -we have
\Sjksfc|£ii»3p Two Tours of Special Interest
NsßwEh^J^ 9:40 a. m.— Observation cay to Kan Gabriel Mission, the
____s™~*r!~_l--_ _ Ostrich Farm, Baldwin's Ranch., etr. 10:00 a. in.— To
the Sea Shore, Long Beach, Alamltos Bay, Hunting-ton.
Beach. Either trip costs $1.00.
The Pacific Electric Railway
AH Cars From Sixth and Main ..
Olive street and pass directly to the
All members of the G. A. R. posts,
National Guard, veterans of the Sol
diers' Home, naval militia, veterans
of the Spanish-American War will
pass into the annex on the Olive street
side and be assigned to positions In
the auditorium and receive instruc
tions at the same time concerning
their portion ,of the program.
Mr. Innes will be assisted by his
librarian, who will assign the • posi
Special stations have been provided
forUhe various organizations and they
will be taken car* of as they arrive.
SANTA BARBARA MAY
HAVE WOMEN'S COLLEGE
Funds Provided by Eastern Phllan.
thropists, and Chamber of Com.
merce Asked to Donate Land
By Associated Prens.
SANTA BARBARA, May 17.—Kdl
tor Moody of Out West appeared
before a meeting of the directors of
the chamber of commerce tonight and
placed liefore It a proposition to es
tablish a women's college In or near
Moody explained that fifty acres of
land would be necessary and Intimated
that, If citizens of Santa Barbara
could donate the tract, the college
would be erected here. The income of
funds to be -donated by eastern phi
lanthropists will, it is said, amount to
half a million dollars.
The matter Is now in the hands of a
special committee of the chamber of
CHIMEB ARRIVE FOR THE
By Associated I'row.
PORTLAND, Ore., May 17.— The
chimes for the government building for
the Lewis and Clark fair have arrived
here. When President Roosevelt starts
the exposition by pressing an electric
key at Washington he will at the same
time start the chimes to the tolling of
"America" and thus signal that ; the
fair is open, 1 ' :
(Continued from Pare One.)
of lasting friendship between the two
republics. . ;.', ■\.. :
Foreign Minister Delcasse was en?
enthusiastically received and paid a,
stirring tribute to the United States
and to Gen. Porter. The minister closed
with proposing the health of President
Roosevelt, which was drunk standing
and amid cheers and strains of "The
Star Spangled Banner" and the "Mar
seillaise" the banquet closed.
CORBIN CABLES NEWS OF - --
CAMPAIGN AGAINST MOROS
No Report Received From Gen. Wood,
Telegraph Not Having Been
Working for Weeks
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. May 17.— The follow
ing cablegram has been received at the
war department from Gen. Oorbln,- dat
ed at Manila today, relative to - Gen,
Wood's campaign against the Moros:
"Have as yet no official details "of
fight in Jok>. Medical officer furnished
chief surgeon of the division the list
of killed and wounded and 1b all In
formation we have.
"No report has been received from
Gen. Wood. Will forward as soon as
received. The cuble south to Jolo and
Zumoanga has not been working - for
several weeks. Cable ship Is constant
ly at work and will doubtless have it
restored very soon.
"Following are casualties of engage
ments on Island of Jolo, Muy 2, 3, 4 and
6: Killed— Henry Balbach, Dan Burke,
Troop M, Fourteenth cavalry; Everett
C. Fowler, Troop. L, Fourteenth caval
ry; Louis Williams, John Kelly, Com
pany X, Seventeenth Infantry. There
were about twenty wounded."
Everything you want you will find in
the classified page, a modern encvclo*
Bedla. Ono cent a word.